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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 15, 1911)
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P L U M
is.inorn i.rtiioiiablc now than at auy other Lime in the year. If you liavo
plumbing Hint should bo do no for the betterment of sanitary con
ditions, you ought to 6end for ub at once.
WE WONT OVERCHARGE
but ivc will guarantee to do your work ub well, if not better, than you
could Lave it done elsewhere.
411-413 W 13th St.
I-mm lhi Virll.
I.ihn Chink, a young Pol.u.d. r from
O luitibuH, just newly married, moved
oii the L. Seudder farm and a Mr.
Kzan moved on In Uih old Murry faun
(5iTd Aerhe, or , departed for a trip lo
throld fatherland, fleriiuuiy. tie ex-jim.-M
to remain about six weeks and on
tut: return will be accompanied by h
lamtly of relatives who will make the
l.tud of the free their future home.
At the Ormaii Lutheran church on
Sin'll rreek at three o'clock on Wedues
il.iy afternoon occurred the marriage
ivr.-un.ny or Mihs Clara Schindler and
U litter II. Folken. The marriage lines
w. re read by Rev. Miller m tin preei-mv.
of a larj;e gathering r friends and rela
tive and immediately following tho
c.uiuratulations a reception was tender
ed the young couple at the hnde'n home.
Th.-y will make their hnm on afaim
ht of Li igh.
I'min tlu Nh.
Autoiie Lamer, who has been awaiting
th.- arrival of hifl wife and ehildien from
th. old country, received word last week
that they weie in a h spiial in Liverpool
and that one of the children had died
and two of them were sick with diphth
eria. The explosion of a Hue on the west
It ojnil Northwestern freight engine near
Luetto Monday noon resulted in the
fir. man being severely scalded about the
f.ire. Dr. Smith was called to the
m 'iie of the accident and dressed the in
jured man'.- burns It waa though that
ln will not sntrer any senoun refiiilts
Mrn. Win. HartuiBii.oueof the earliest
s-tllero in line county, passed away at
her home adjoining Petersburg Monday.
Mr ami Mra llartmnn came to this
co'inty tauiie tlurt jearKBgn ami locat
ed on a claim above PcterHlmri: A few
yeure ago they moved to Peteitaburg
uli"ielnin en:ig(l m the me;;t husi
I t . .it llie 1.1.
Andrew ChnstenHou living H.iuthwe;.t
of town mt with an accident which will
proliably conllue him to his bod for
Home time. While feeding Inn hor-es,
they bec.tme fnchtened and ktHtt-d him
causing him to fall undr thm. .uid the
n-Jiilt was i hat Mr. Ohn-ns m was
ne rly trampled lo death when found
A physician wax Miniinoned ami his
ootids dressed so at present he is rent
in : as easily as eai. be expected.
A certain young m in in our little city
went out for a drive tb t ln: evei.ing
in eomp'inj with his bent gill. Kverv
tliing went wel! until iheo .-.tari'd to re
turn when the Voting ldv v anted lo
le-tiiito drive, t-o lie l- n !- 1 lier Itie
t-itis ami gave her the ii-ecf.sry inMriii
ti-ns. but it seems sin- ilidn't follow
lliem. tor a mile east or town liey drove
ulT a brulge causing the vehicle t 'p
si.e," and the oung couple w-i.-.tt-posited
not over gentlv by the ri.id?-;le
Luckily no one was hurt, and -x ;., a
good shaking up from which they .oon
recovered, they are now looking as well
Gents' Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
I FRISCHHOLZ BROS.
405 I lth Street,
B I N 0
A. Dussell (SL Son
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
The U. P. pile driver gang Iihb been
engaged the past week in the placing of
new piles in the tressle work about n
mile north of town. They run down to
Columbus each night.
The uestion is often usked. "Is there
an Irish language?" Ycb, there ia. It
is almost a dead language, however, but
there are a few old people who speak it.
Certain Irish scholars and societies are
trying to revive it,
A message containing the sad news of
the death of his brother at his home in
(iiithtie, Oklahoma, was received last
Friday by I). F. Donohue. No pirticu
lars were given. Mr and Mrs. Donohue
j h-ft ai once to be present at the funeral.
Henry G. Muller, who has lived on a
f.irm about a mile north of Platte Center
fot a number of years, has this week
J iinned to a farm in the vicinity of Lami
na Tlie far in here belonged to a bro-
ther of Mueller, living in Illinois, but
! has lecentlv been Hold.
From tin S'UhI.
K. II. Young has purchased the II. It.
Luudy home in the north part of town
and will reside there. This probably
means' that Mr. Lundy will make his
future home in Columbus.
.Supervisor M. J. Harry, who lost the
ii-e of his left arm in a collision with a
Union Pacific train at the depot cross
ing in Silver Creek about a year ago, got
a check for ';,000.00 from the company
last Saturday in settlement of damages.
Of course it will not compensate Matt
for the loss of his arm and the suffering
caused him. but it can be sized up ub a
"Halm in fiilead". The company settled
the matter without suit.
At a point on the Platte a few miles
west of Silver Creek a hunting camp
has been established for use during the
duck season by Perry and Myron Bond.
The wivcb of these young men are with
them and are expecting to do the hunt
ing while their husbands prepare the
meals wash the dishes and wait upon
the wants of the guests who will be en
tertained. Why not? These are days of
the suffragette, the farmarette aud why
not of the hunterette?
Word of the hudden d,eath of Arthur
Lacey, formerly of Silver Creek, was re
ceived by wire from Superintendent
Westenhamer of the Burlington, at Al
liance Tuesday last. It was stated that
Mr. Lacey had died the night before at
Alliance of black diphtheria and that he
would be buried Tuesday night. In
responhe to a telephone message by his
brother Hen word was sent that it would
be useless for his relatives to go there as
Art having died of a contagious disease
the burial would be at night and no one
allowed to attend except thoe m charge
of the work.
"What has become of that man who
ini'.ed hard times so viirously'r"
J Hi. wo won't hear any more of
that from him." replied Mr. Dustln
Sta. "He's oc the other side of the
market now' Washington Star.
From the lteimblicau.
Mieses Mazie Magill and Emma Smyer
of Columbus uttended the dance given
by the dancing club Thursday evening.
Misses Grace Mc Williams. Susie Zteg
ler aud Bertha Kelley went to Columbus
Monday to attend the Sunday school
convention, returning home Wednesday,
Mrs. Joseph Carter and daughter Net
lie left Monday for Meadow Brook,
Minn., called their by telegram telling
them of the death of John Carter, a 6on
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Carter.
Mrs. O. M. EJgerton and children
were guests of Monroe friends from Sat
urday until Monday. She was enroute
from Hamburg, la , to their new home
near Shelton, Neb., where they have
rented a farm.
F. A. Malson and family arrived last
week from Carleton, Neb., aud are now
located iu the residence vacated by Jos.
Carter, in the west part of town. Mr.
Carter's have moved into the old drug
store building for the present.
Chas Nunnally will leave in about
three weeks for an extended trip in the
west, including points in Colorado, Cali
fornia and Washington, and he may con
clude to make his home in the west.
Fred Gerrard arrived here from Calamus
Neb., last week and will lake his place
in the Lookiug Class ollice.
John Ditter, who formerly worked on
the seed farm, ami later went to Lincoln
where he has been employed in the Itur
lington railroad round house and black
smith shop, has bought the blacksmith
shop of Win Truelove and expects to
take possession March 20 Mr. Truelove
has been contemplating selling his shop
on account of hiB uge, and he will now
enjoy a well earned rest.
On Friday of last week 1'oBt Oillce
Inspector L. A. Thompson, of Omaha,
inspected the post oflice at Monroe
Everything was found to be in a satis
factory condition. The oflice was rated
excellent, and was so reported to the P.
O. Department at Washington. This is
the highest rating, and was very gratify
ing to Postmaster Talbitzer and his able
assistant, Mies Hester Hill.
At the annual towuship meeting, held
in the town hall Tuesday of this week,
Isaiah Lightuer presided and L. N.Hitch
cock was selected secretary. After the
routine business was transacted, the levy
was taken up, and is nine mills for road
purposes, two mills for general fund nnd
and two mills for bridge fund. Chas.
Miller was recommended for the appoint
ment for ioid overseer for the west end
of Oconee township, aud John Read be
appointed as'-es.sor to till the vacancy
caused by the removal of Jas. Harris.
The meeting decided to dispose of the
gasoline engine for pulling the grader
aud it was ordered sold, and the town
board will carry out the wishes of the
From tho Sim.
In a talk with local Union Pacilio
Agent Biggs a few das ago he informed
the reporter that Schuyler is going to
have a new passenger depot as well as a
new freight depot. We need the passen
ger depot badly and now that the Union
Pacific ollicials are going lo do more
than they were requested to do, it is
This has been a big jeni for real estate
transfers. The amount of farm property
that has changed bauds in Colfax county
in the week of March 1st amounted to
over a million dollars. The biggest deal
consumated iu the many transactions
was the sale of 2(J acres of land by
Joseph Pojar to Henry Parr foi 1 10 per
acre or a total of $1I.M)0. The next hf1
deal was the sale of the J. hn Craig farm
of 15:20 acres lo Frank Pokorny for 30,
0:W. Joseph Pojar sold 200 acres to
Frank Dworak for $:W,0W, and Chas. W.
Payant sold a farm to Chauucy Sheldon
of Columbus for -?32,S00.
On Tuesday some horsetradurs called
on Mrs. hTatrinn Ivohler to trade a team
of horses for her span of mules The
mules not being as gentie as they might
he, Mrs. Kohlor preferred a gentle team
of horses. The traders guaranteed their
horses to be perfectly Found and gentle,
bo a trade resulted. On Wednesday the
horses were hitched to n wagon for trial,
they ran away and kicked the front end
out of the wagon. Nixt day they were
hitched to a IohiI and refused to pull.
Mrs. Kohler then noiitieJ the sheriff and
afier considerable tenrching the traders
were found m Butler eouuty. Mrs.
Ivohler will bring a law biiit against the
traders ou the grounds of misrepresen
From the Democrat
The Commercial club being dissatisfi
ed with the labt census enumeration, has
authorized a new count, and the work is
bein done this week by Henry Schu
macher. The enumeration has not yet
been completed, but already a large gain
over the former count has been made.
Another deer from Dr. Condon's herd
which he has domiciled in his park here
has made its escape. It is thought that
the animal which was a buck weighing
about 200 pounds was frightened by
some boys who were playing in the park
causing it to leap the high wire fence
enclosing the deer park to gain its liber
ty. This makes the eighth deer lost by
Dr. Condon but he has already ordered
four others to keep the only remaining
Mis. O. U. P. Belmont the eminent
suffragette has started a farmerette col
ony on her Long Island estate, where
the work of a large farm will be doue en
tirely by woman. This may be a new
thing on Long Island but there are nu
merous farmerettes in this part of Nebr
aska who have been beating the men at
their own game right along and performing-
their share of the household labors
also. And they can't even hare a day
of! on election day either.
IN OUR NEW HOME
You will find us better
equipped that ever to
attend to your wants in
Let us wire your house
Heat & Power Co.
We invite all who desire choice
steak, and the very best cute of
all other meats to call at our
market on Eleventh street. Wc
also bandh: poultry and fish and
oysters in season,
S.E. MARTY fc CO.
Telephone No. 1. - Columbus.Neb.
"Kobbing Peter to Pay Paul."
That proverb "robbing Peter to pay
P.muI" arose from the way iu which
the dean of Westminster was treated
at the time of the reformat inn. As
abbot he had been an independent
dignitary, but as dean he was placed
tinder the authority of n .specially cre
ated bishop of Westminster. This di
ocese after existing for ten years was
merged in the see of Loudon, and
many of the domains of St. Peter's
abbey passed into the hand of the
chapter of St. Paul's cathedral, thus
giving rise to the now familiar saying.
"It was by a hard .struggle." writes
Dean Stanley, "that the abbey was
saved in those tempestuous times. Its
dependency of the priory of St. Mar
tin's lo Grand was torn to pieces, and
its outlying domains to the east of
Westminster were, it is said, sacrificed
to the Protector Somerset to induce
him to forbear from pulling down the
abbev itself." London Chronicle.
"I don't like your weigh." remarked
the customer to the dishonest grocer.
"I hope I make myself clear." said
the water as it pas-snl through the fil
ter. "Reading makes the full man. but
writing doesn't." complained the half
"My resources are all tied up." said
the tramp as he placed his bundle on
"The rest is silence." quoted the mu
sician, explaining the meaning of that
term to his pupil.
"This is :i complete give away." re
marked Papa Santa Clans as he fin
ished stripping the Christmas tree.
"I call that treating a friend iu a
nit her distant manner." said the doctor
as he hung up the ni-eiver after pre
scribing over the telephone. -Huston
"I'm afraid. Kdward. you're mnrry
fnir me onlv because I've inherited
from inv uncle 100.000 crowns."
"Why. Hlanclie. how can you thiuk
that of me? Your uncle Is nothing to
me. I would marry you no matter
from whom yon Inherited the money."
Mention has mhii math' of a person
who. even In heaven, would complain
that his doi'il wa- damp and 'lis halo
r. niMir.-Willintii Winter.
Who serves his country well has no
need of ancestors. Voltaire.
WANT TO BUY
The ltet irriau I Ir.ml, with tho bet-t
water rightx. Which has produced Imm
Ior crop for the t.Tt 20 jear. Price
rea-onnble. Terms- very My. For par
ticulars write Isaac Conner, Omaha, Neb.
WEST VOENIi. ' EAST BOUND.
11 8Ham No. I 11 ;t m
1 lO.ani No. 12 5:21am
'.' lliilain No. t. 2:Mpm
17 :iOptn No. p; 2:hpm
!' tu3im No. 10 3.-05 pm
3 ........ 7 " p in No. 18........ "57 p m
ii:lpiu No. 2 siOpnt
21 2:llini No. 22 lUpm
19 11:31 am No. 20 30 p m
SI 12:lpm No. 2 1 7:12 am
7 2:35 pm No. 8 ti:Kpm
No. 79 mxtl.. tirOOam
No.nitiaft ..tl i:io pm
No.32as ..al 1:55 km
No. 80 mzd..a 0 49 p m
No. 77 mill, il 7:20 a m
No. 3 pas ..d 7:25pm
No. 30 paw ..a 1:10 put
No. 79 mx'l..Hti:10pm
Daily except Snnday.
Nos. 1, 2, 7 ami 8 are extra faro trains.
Nop. t. 5, 13 and II are local tuu-seneere.
Noe. 58 and W are local f reichls.
Noe. V and 14 ara mail trains only.
No. It due in Omaha 1:15 p. ru.
No. 6 due in Omaha 5:00 p. tu.
C. B. t Q.
No, 22, Taw. (daily ex. aday ) JeaTe . . . . 7-Jl a va
No. Si, FrU & Ac (d'y ex. Saturday) lv.5.-00 p m
No. 21, Vase, (daily ex. Sunday) arrive. .9:20 p m
No. SlFrt. & Ac. (d'y ex. Sunday) ar. ..CM a m
From the Timer.
White ataodinR on a chair dmstiutf a
picture last Saturday, Mra . L New.
man fell, fracturing u rib aud injuring
. llobert C. Andereou departed Tues
day with two carloads of stock aud
household goods for Armstrong Creek,
Wis , where the family will make their
One year ago J. B. Anderson retired
from farm life and moved to Genoa.
One year in town was enough, and then
back to the soil went Jim. He moved
his family to the farm formerly owned
by Ed Ford.
Charles Crouch, an old man, aged 70,
residing with bis sou on a farm 15 miles
west of Fullerfon, committed saicide
last Sunday evening by drinking carbol
ic acid. He was alone in the house at
the time, the family having gone to a
neighbor's to visit. When they returned
about six o'clock they found the man
seated in a chair unconscious, and be
died a few minutes later. County Coro
ner Benj. Person was summoned at ten
o'clock Sunday evening and went to the
Crouch home where an inquest was held
at one o'clock Monday morning, and a
verdict returned in accordance wilh the
facts Btated above. Mr. Crouch was in
feeble health and had often expressed a
desire to die. It developed at the in
quest that twice before he bad attempt
ed suicide by taking poeiou.
From the Snu.
Mr. and Mrs. J . M. Jaux were in town
Monday morning, having brought their
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
John Uengglcr, here to take the train
for their future home near Stockville,
ltev. and Mra. Franklin Luhr came
down from Shelton last Friday morning
and are visiting at the home of their
daughter, Mrs. W. A. Cornish. Mra
Luhr is just recovering from a very sev
ere spell of sickness.
A meeting was called for lintler town
ship in the town hall at Duncan Tuesday.
County supervisors, Schwarz and Smith,
were in charge. One thousand dollars
was voted for road fund, three hundred
fur biidge fund and two huudred for
D. A. Brazee came very near being re
lieved of all the cares and labors of this
lire Monday morning while moying a
small kitchen away from his house to
make room for a larger building which
he hail moved in from another farm.
With some assistance he was prying up
the building when one of the blocks
which was used as a fulcrum split allow
ing that corner of the building to drop
about a foot snd causing the chimney to
fall. Mr. Brazee was caught by the
follint bricks and crushed to the earth.
He was carried into the house aud a doc
tor summoned, who after an examination
announced that Mr. Brazee had sustained
no serious injury and would be alright
again as soon as the severe bruises and
cuts had time to heal.
From this Advance.
The quarantine was raised from the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Finch Wed
nesday afternoon. Mr. Finch was the
last member of the family to be effected
with the siunll-iox. but he is now fully
The homes of Chits Wood uod E. O.
Kennedy have been quarantined far
scarlet fever. Dolph Wood and Harold
and Allen Kennedy are the children
alllicted. The cases up to the time of
going to prens are in no way critical but
a strict quarantine is being kept to pre
vent the spread of the disease
Just as we are ready to go to press wc
are handed a tabulated list of thirteen
teats of seed com made by the First
National llauk. Wc are uuable to pub
lish the liat this week and can give only
the general result of the tests. The
average germination is tiU r cent.
Some tests show a much higher average
and some a much lower. The results
thus far would indicate that it will be
unsafe this year to plant anything but
tested seed com, unsafe, at least if a
good crop is expected.
NO REASON FOR DOUBT.
A Statement of Facts Backed by a
We guarantee complete relief to all
sufferers from constipation. In every
case where we fail we will supply the
ltexall Orderlies are a gentle, effective,
dependable and safe bowel regulator,
strengthener and tonic. They re-establish
nature's functions in a quiet, easy
way. They are so pleasant to take and
work so easily that they may be taken
by any one at any time. They thor
oughly tone up the whole system to
ltexall Orderlies are unsurpassable and
ideal for the use of children, old folks
and delicate persons. We cannot too
highly recommend them to all sufferers
from. any form of constipation and its
attendant evils. Two sizes. 10c and 123c.
Remember, you can obtain ltexall Reme
dies in this community only at our store
the Rexall store. Pollock & Co , cor
ner 13th and North streets.
Wagner as an Acrobat.
Ferdinand Praeger related an inci
dent of a visit to "Wagner at his Swiss
home. The two men sat one morning
on nn ottoman in the drawing room
talking over th2 events of the years.
Suddenly Wagner, who was sixty
years old. rose and stood on his head
upon the ottoman. At that moment
Wagner's wife entered. Her surprise
and alarm caused her to run to her
husband, exclaiming. "Ah, Richard,
Richard!" Quickly recovering himself,
he assured her that he was sane and
wished to show that be could stand
on his head at sixty, which was more
than Ferdinand could do.
The official Government tests
show Royal Baking Powder to be
an absolutely pure and healthful
grape cream of tartar baking
powder, and care should be taken
to prevent the substitution of any
other brand in its place.
With no other agent can bis
cuit, cake and hot-breads be made
so pure, healthful and delicious.
Royal Baking Powder costs only a fair price per pound,
aad is cheaper aad better at ks price than any other bating
powder n the world. It makes pure, clean, healthful food.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO.. WEWVQWK.
FOR FALLING HAIR.
You Run No Risk When You Use
We promise you that, if your hair is
falling out, and you have not let it go
too far, you cau repair the damage
already done by using Kexull "9;" Hair
Tonic, with persistency and regularity,
for u reasonable length of time. It is a
scientific, cleansing, antiseptic, germici
dal preparation, that destroys microbes,
stimulates good circulation around the
hair-roots, promotes hair nourishment,
removes dandruff aud restores huiri
health. It is as pleasant to use as pure
water, and it ia delicately perfumed . It
is a real toilet necessity.
We want you to try ltexall "1" Unir
Tonic with our promise that it will cost
you nothing unless you are perfectly
satisfied with its use. It comes in two
sizcy, prices 50c and $1.00. Remember,
you can obtain ltexall Remedies in this
community only at our store the ltex
all store. Pollock .V Co., corner Kith
and North streets.
It Doesn't Seem Possible.
The Liuculn Daily News, Weekly In
dependent Farmer and The Monthly
Poultry Topics, all three leadeis in their
lines, will he mailed until April 1. WV2,
fur the extremely low price of only ?2,
this offer not being open after our linr
gain Week of March 21 to 28. Papers
may be sent to different addresses if
desired, so that if yon do not want nil
three papery yourself you can send one
or more to some friend. We publish all
three of these pupers ourselves, and tho
economies of co-operation, together with
our doing business with you with
out sending an expensive cvnvusser to
see you, enable us to make this very low
rate. All papers are slopped when the
time is out, and nobody i& put on the
list uutil paid for, thus having all losses
and giving them to you in the price re
duction. The Daily Newb id the snap
piest daily paper iu the state; the Inde
pendent Farmer is n pructical, helpful
weekly farm and stock paper; Poultry
Topics ib a beautifully printed monthly
magazine devoted to the profitable aide
of the poultry industry. You ought
not to be without any of them, especially
when you gel them at such a cut price.
The regular price of The Nhak alone is
$1. Dou't pay money to Grangers for
any paper, but send your order direct to
Tho Lincoln Daily News or to your local
The Same Thing.
The Ex-widow You can't say I ever
ran after you. Percival. The Second
Helping Very true, Hypnt in. Th-:
trap nerer runs after the nit. but il
pithers him in. all the same. London
To California and the
Low One Way Colonist Bates
March 10, to April 10, 1911
Standard Road of the West
ELECTRIC BLOCK SIGNALS
DUSTLESS, PERFECT TRACK
EXCELLENT DINING CARS
Fur literature nnd information relative to fares, routes, etc ,
call on or atfdrces
ELLIS G. BROWN, Agent,
WOOD PULP PAPER.
Forced Into Use by the Scarcity ef Rag
In tho earty days of printing it was
hardly possible to employ anything but
first class paper in making books, for
the reason that wood fiber and wood
pulp paper had not then come into
use. At that time good cotton and
linen nigs were turned into line. firm,
pure white paper, well able to with
stand indefinitely the yellowing and
disintegrating effects of time.
As the increase iu the demand for
printing paper grew apace it was soon
found that there were not enough nigs
to go round. Thus wool pulp came
All vegetable fiber is suitable for
paper inakiiiir, whether it Ihi obtained
from nigs, wood, esparto grass, straw
or other substances. When these libers
are torn apart they are clogged with
gum. a substance that mut lie thor
oughly dissolved and washed away by
chemicals if the best results are to be
Wood pulp paper is made of finely
ground wood, usually spruce, the
grinding being done with a beating en
gine, run at high sieed. and huge
stones between which the wood Is re
duced to a kind of pulp. That done, it
is made up into paper without any pre
liminary removal of the gum or oth
er deleterious ingredients. Harper'
Which May Be Blown Without Effort
by Pressing a Push Button.
The time honored foghorn and still
the one in most common use on myri
ads of smaller boats is of the sort that
you niise to your lips and blow. Tol
erably hard work blowing a foghorn.
ttigger foghorns fcr larger boats are
set in a Ikx. the box containing nl bel
lows by which the horn is blown. At
tached to the bellows is an outshto
lever by means of which the bellows
is operated by hand. A lot of noise
this foghorn makes, to be heard for a
There are now made, used on many
power boats and yachts, electric fog
horns the openiting of which calls for
the excreise of neither lung nor hand
power. In these horns there is at
tached, inclosed at the smaller end. a
metallic diaphragm to which is con
nected au eleetrie coil which when
electricity is turned into it vibrates the
diaphragm and sounds the horn. Elec
tricity is supplied from a storage bat
tery or from current generated on the
boat If it is electrically equipped. To
blow an electric foghorn you simply
press a button. New York Sun.
"Mammn. Is a honeymoon a vaca
"It may bo. my dear, and it may lie
the beginning of a long period of
servitude." Yoiingstown Telegram.